Nausea And Vomiting
The patient's body may not be able to break down fats during a gallbladder attack. This appears to be because the gallstones may be blocking their bile duct. The result of this may be nausea and vomiting. It seems that the pain from a gallbladder attack may often make nausea and vomiting worse. Patients may experience nausea and vomiting more often during the early portion of their gallbladder attack. However, they may still need emergency attention. Doctors may ask patients when their symptoms started and how long they have lasted. Patients should also consider telling their doctor how many vomiting episodes they have experienced. It seems to help if doctors know when patients have been able to keep liquids down. Patients may need injections at the hospital to relieve their nausea. However, this symptom pair may reduce when their gallbladder attack has subsided.
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